All about Using Scenario-based Assessments in Online Learning

| February 27, 2019

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How do you make training memorable and valuable for learners? One of the six areas that needs to be kept in mind while designing effective eLearning courses is to incorporate scenarios (Brown and Voltz). The others include activity, feedback, delivery, context, and influence. Incorporating a scenario or an interesting context in eLearning can lend more meaning to the learning. How? This strategy involves making use of real-life situations that validates comprehension and learning, and most importantly, its eventual application. Additionally, scenario-based learning provides.

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Become a rock star when you subscribe to the most amazing eLearning Template Library on the planet. The Template Library can help you build content that is engaging, interactive, and inspiring. Choose from games, interactions, layouts, scenarios, navigation players, characters, and more.We also specialize in custom-designed eLearning that delights our customers with deeply immersive and visually explosive eLearning experiences! We help companies create online learning twice as fast, and we can help you make it twice as effective and more engaging for your learners. We've been able to create custom online learning courses that help our clients save time, headaches and money.

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Back to school after lockdown – tips from an NHS Psychologist

Article | October 1, 2020

Since some schools across the UK have started to re-open in phases, it’s opened up a whole new set of questions for families. What will it be like for our kids? How will my child adjust to school after months at home? As well as adjusting academically to full-time education again, the emotional impact will be big too. We spoke to NHS Senior Clinical Psychologist, Dr Shreena Ghelani, about how parents can help their get kids ready to return to school, whenever that might be. Here’s what she had to say: Prepare in advance Before it’s time for them to go back, keep school in the minds of your kids – drive past the school if you can so that they can see that it’s still there. When they’ve been given a return date, treat it like the beginning of the school year. Do a test run of getting ready in the morning, make sure school uniform fits, practice packing bags and walking the route to school. For younger children, they may need a settling in period again – parents may have to come into the classroom and ensure their child is settled. For teenagers – use the time while they’re still at home to keep their friendships alive by video call etc. This will help make returning back to their peer group feel less unfamiliar. One step at a time Even when school re starts, you may find that children are more tired than usual by the extra demands and sensory stimulation placed on them. Ease them back in to their routine gently and wait to start other activities (clubs and activities) in a few weeks time. Manage expectations When the time comes, you’ll find you’ll feel less stressed if you know there will be bumps in the road. Allow enough space and time in a new schedule for any hiccups so that you’re not having to manage too many demands (i.e batch cook dinners before hand, don’t agree to extra activities or if possible, adopt flexible working hours). Try to notice if you’re feeling anxious about the return to school in any way and if so, spend some time thinking about it and unpicking it. If children pick up on your anxieties they may feel anxious too. Managing worry and anxiety If you know your child might struggle with going back to school, try developing a toolbox of things they can do when they are worried at school. This might include a song to sing to them selves, visualising a calm place, some affirmation cards, practicing a breathing techniques and identifying safe staff they can tell. You can make this box together and the child can take some bits with them to school. Speak to your children about the impact of Coronavirus Let children know that it is likely that other families have been impacted by the virus (whether that’s key worker parents working hard, or family bereavements). Encourage your child to be patient with and kind to other children. Talk to them about what they might still be expected to do – not hug friends, wash their hands often, not share food or toys etc. For any children with special educational needs, they might need adaptations made for them. This might include visiting the school while it’s empty to familiarise them with the space, a video call with their teacher or a more phased return than other pupils – whatever’s best for them.

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Stellar Review of Gale In Context: Elementary

Article | August 25, 2020

Gale In Context: Elementary, formerly Kids InfoBits, lets elementary school children gain comfort with research by delivering age-appropriate, reliable, curriculum-related content covering a broad range of subjects taught in the classroom. With a modern design and intuitive search functions, Elementary makes it easy for children, teachers, and parents to find information related to classroom lessons in articles, magazines, books, periodicals, and reference materials—and also plan fun activities to promote learning.

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Artificial Intelligence And Corporate Training: Basics, Myths, And The Future

Article | April 15, 2020

It is an oft-heard term, Artificial Intelligence or AI. It has held different meanings for different subsets of the populace; most of the time, it can represent different things for a person at various points in their life. For instance, as most anyone who is a millennial will attest to, during our childhood in the early '90s, AI first stood for Skynet, the evil software in a dystopian future from the Terminator series’ of films that brings humanity to its knees

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6 Foundational Practices for Effectively Teaching Students with ASD

Article | August 14, 2020

Those of us who work closely with students with autism know that they can exhibit unique learning characteristics. And in order to best meet students’ needs in the classroom, teachers rely on strategies that are most effective for learners on the spectrum. Through the work of the National Professional Development Center for Autism (NPDC), National Standards Project, and most recently, the National Clearinghouse on Autism Evidence and Practice (NCAEP), we have a clearly identified set of practices that are proven to work best for students with autism.

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Spotlight

eLearning Brothers

Become a rock star when you subscribe to the most amazing eLearning Template Library on the planet. The Template Library can help you build content that is engaging, interactive, and inspiring. Choose from games, interactions, layouts, scenarios, navigation players, characters, and more.We also specialize in custom-designed eLearning that delights our customers with deeply immersive and visually explosive eLearning experiences! We help companies create online learning twice as fast, and we can help you make it twice as effective and more engaging for your learners. We've been able to create custom online learning courses that help our clients save time, headaches and money.

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